Increasingly, the consequences of globalisation call for the involvement not only of national governments, but also of the international development community as a whole. Such involvement needs to occur within a comprehensive framework that encompasses stakeholders from government, non-governmental organizations, and businesses acting together in partnership. This requires the leveraging of general aid and country-focused development resources along with encouraging private financing participation. International Public Goods explains different ways that this type of framework might be structured and focuses on different financing strategies that can be developed. It acknowledges the value of country specific efforts while recommending a multi-national approach to addressing problems resulting from globalisation. This book evaluates the concepts fundamental to the term ""public goods"" and details alternative governance structures including the role of incentives.